Detailed nuclear structure studies far from stability
State-of-the-art spectroscopy of nuclei far from stability has achieved an extraordinary level of sophistication and detail in the last ten years. In principle, if a state can be populated, it can be characterized by its energy, spin, parity, and major decay paths. Sometimes its lifetime can be measured. In practice, one is confronted with enormous complexity. To convert raw spectroscopic data into nuclear structure data involves a complex process of disentangling gamma rays and conversion electrons into decay schemes. Specifically, coincidence techniques, especially coincidence intensities, play a crucial role in this process. Recent examples and methods from work done at UNISOR are presented. © 1992 J.C. Baltzer A.G., Scientific Publishing Company.
Publication Source (Journal or Book title)
Wood, J., Schwarzenberg, J., Zganjar, E., & Rupnik, D. (1992). Detailed nuclear structure studies far from stability. Hyperfine Interactions, 75 (1-4), 51-58. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02398963